The Churches of Britain and Ireland

Llandrindod Wells, Powys              

Llandrindod Wells on Wikipedia.

Caebach U.R.C., originally Congregational. The present building is an 1804 re-modelling of an earlier chapel. Now part of a joint pastorate with Christchurch. Two interior views - 1, 2. All Gerard Charmley (2011).

Christchurch Court was built on the site of Christchurch Congregational Church, and incorporates some of its architectural elements. Christchurch U.R.C. meet in a room in the present building. Both Gerard Charmley (2010).

Evangelical Church, a former bakehouse. Gerard Charmley (2010).

Holy Trinity (CiW). Another view, and an interior view. All John Bowdler. Another view. Gerard Charmley (2011).

Holy Trinity Old Church. SO 065 601. Bruce Read. Link.

The ruins of Maelog Chapel. SO 062 607. Bruce Read. Link.

New Life Church on Temple Street, at SO 0592 6073. Bruce Read. This church presumably relocated after Bruce took his photo, as another New Life Church is currently shown on Streetview, standing on Spa Road East and Temple Street. A building with the same footprint shows on a map of 1953, but not as a place of worship. By 1971 it was Christian Conference Centre, and is first marked as a church on a map of 1979-83. Karel Kuča photographed it in 2007. SO 0606 6096. There is a church website, but my anti-virus warns me against visiting it.

Quaker Meeting House. Ronald John Saunders (2011). The former Quaker Meeting House (1897) was sold to an Elim Church in 1985. SO 061 614. Mike Berrell. Another view, showing its increasingly derelict state since Mike took his photo. Gerard Charmley (2010). In 2011 it was undergoing conversion into flats. Ronald John Saunders (2011).

The former St. John (Methodist), now council offices. John Bowdler. Another view. Gerard Charmley (2010).

Tabernacle Baptist Chapel (1995). Ronald John Saunders (2011).

Welsh Presbyterian Church, a fine gothic building. Gerard Charmley (2010).




04 March 2023

Steve Bulman

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